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Native Amerindians died upon contact with European diseases, were forcibly exported to the mainland to work in mines, and those who survived were subject to Spanish missions and labor schemes.
The African slave population was small during Spanish rule.
The East–West corridor is an urban–industrial conurbation from Port of Spain, the capital, in the west to Arima in the east. Afro-Trinidadians and other Creoles predominate in urban areas and in the north of Trinidad; Indo-Trinidadians live mostly in the central and south parts of the island.
San Fernando in the south is Trinidad's second city. According to the 1990 census, the total population was 1,234,400.
Trinidad is 1,864 square miles in area (4,828 square kilometers), and Tobago is 116 square miles (300 square kilometers).
At its closest point, Trinidad is some seven miles from the coast of Venezuela on the South American mainland. It has three mountain ranges, roughly parallel to each other, running east to west in the north, central, and south parts of the island. The central part of the island is more flat and is where sugar cane is grown.
Blacks from the United States also settled in Trinidad.
Even before the abolition of slavery in 1834 and the end of the apprenticeship system for ex-slaves in 1838, free Africans arrived.
The public symbols of the nation tend to evoke the themes of multiculturalism, unity in diversity, and tolerance.
The national motto is "Together we aspire, together we achieve." The national anthem features the line "Here every creed and race find an equal place," which is sung twice for emphasis.
Revellers from K2K Alliance pose during their presentation titled Vie The Rise of the Sanctuary, on the final day of the parade of bands of the annual Carnival festival at Queen's Park Savannah in Trinidad and Tobago, March 4, 2014.
Depending upon which island in this twin–island state is being discussed, the culture name is "Trinidadian" or "Tobagonian." Trinidadians, but not Tobagonians, often refer to citizens of the Republic of Trinidad and Tobago as "Trinidadians" or "Trinis," or occasionally in an effort to be inclusive, as "Trinbagonians." Trinidad was named by Christopher Columbus on his third voyage to the New World.
Some public holidays and celebrations emphasize group contributions to the nation, including Independence Day (31 August), Emancipation Day (1 August; commemorating the ending of slavery), and Indian Arrival Day (30 May).